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20121226
20130103
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. >>> let's talk about london. big ben, you know what that is? that's the big clock. fireworks lit up the sky and blazing rockets launched from the banks of the thames. >> and the pope said despite all the death and injustice in the word, goodness would prevail. the 85-year-old leader appeared tired during the service. the pope endured a major betrayal last year after it was revealed that his butler stole personal papers and leaked them to a journalist. >> can't make that up. i it's like a movie, right? >>> now that 2012 is gone, there are words and phrases that should go with it. >> scholars at lake superior university decided there are about 12 of those words and phrases that need to be put out to pasture. on the list, yolo, which means you only live once. fiscal cliff. hello. just go away. superfood, all had enough of it. i haven't had enough of the food, but you know. >> everything seems to be a superfood these days. trending, because it's not anymore. and bucket list, because the things on it tend to be less exciting than they used to be. >> i'm glad to see yolo. yolo and fiscal
cuts. the concern we have and that is prompted by ben bernanke or the congressional budget office or lot of outsiders, looking at the way the fiscal cliff is structured, where finds that it actually has too much debt as a production, and i say that as someone who generally does not worry about too much depth as a production, because politicians are so unlikely to reduce the deficit much, but if we went over the cliff, there would be in too what steps the production. takes a wax and domestic discretionary spending -- it takes a big whack at domestic discretionary spending. so we should replace the fiscal cliff with more thoughtful deficit-reduction. make sure that you reduce the deficit in a way that is phased in gradually so we don't seem too much this year. we are all aware the economy's not going as well as it should be. if there's a way to do this more gradually, it would be better for the economy, but you need to lock in the changes so we know we are serious and stick with them, and that it is done more thoughtfully. so that it is an across-the- board hit at many but not all p
caught you talking with senator ben nelson of nebraska. here's what he said. >> if we don't have a deal within the next 24 hours, the question is where do you buy a parachute? looks like we'll be going over the cliff. because the closer we get to the end, the less likely it is you're going to be able to compress an agreement into place that will have enough votes to pass. >> compress is probably a nicer word, ram it through is probably what is going to have to happen in order to -- listen, he just said 24 hours, lisa, to reach an agreement. let's say that happens. maybe some kind of deal at the white house today. what would the mechanics of rushing the deal through congress and getting it passed into law in the next few days, give me those mechanics. >> okay. let's break it down so people are really clear on how this could possibly happen. there are some hurdles that congress would have to get passed, some they set up themselves. the first, the house has a 72-hour rule, they have to have bills printed, 72 hours before they vote on them. but the house has gotten around that before. they
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3